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82 Possible Causes for Methamphetamine Abuse, Noncompliance, Obesity

  • Chronic Alcoholism

    In addition, this study did not address the issue of polydrug abuse, which is a common phenomenon in individuals abusing substances.[] Changes in PTEN expression and/or activity have been identified in a variety of chronic hepatocellular disorders including obesity, NAFLD, NASH, and alcoholism.[] Clients must occasionally be discharged as noncompliant, which reinforces to the chronic relapser that he/she can no longer successfully live on self will.[]

  • Drug Dependence

    B. ( 1998 ) Psychophysiological aspects of amphetamine – methamphetamine abuse. Journal of Psychology, 132, 227 – 237. Robins, L. N. & Regier, D.[] Specifically, 35.7% of adult Americans are obese, and this is the highest level of obesity in the recorded history of the United States.[] Cognitive performance of current methamphetamine and cocaine abusers.[]

  • Addictive Behavior

    Methamphetamine and other substance use disorders are the leading cause of children being removed from the home and placed in foster care in Oregon.[] Abstract Obesity is a major public health problem and notoriously difficult to treat.[] […] involves illicit drugs like methamphetamines or cocaine) increased tolerance to drugs physical withdrawal symptoms like sweating, trembling, or vomiting memory loss or problems[]

  • Congestive Heart Failure

    ., HIV), chemotherapeutic agents such as daunorubicin, cyclophosphamide, and trastuzumab, and abuse of drugs such as alcohol, cocaine, and methamphetamine.[] Comorbidities examined were acute or decompensated CHF, along with coronary artery disease, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, diabetes, dyspnea, obesity, and smoking[] These include any recent infection, dietary non compliance (excess use of fluids, alcohol, or salt), medication noncompliance (especially diuretics), presence of chest pain[]

  • Anxiety Disorder

    Highlights Photo Credit Gracia Lam Personal Health Sleep Apnea Can Have Deadly Consequences The condition is on the rise because the most frequent cause is obesity, which[] Noncompliance in self-help homework is reflected in the patient's excessive focus on negative feelings, difficulty identifying automatic thoughts, demand for immediate results[] Nieman DCCuster WFButterworth DEUtter ACHenson DA Psychological response to exercise training and/or energy restriction in obese women.[]

  • Cocaine Abuse

    Methamphetamine abuse and impairment of social functioning: a review of the underlying neurophysiological causes and behavioral implications.[] Obesity is a cause of sleep breathing disorders that result in excessive daytime sleepiness.[] Amphetamines, a class of drugs which includes methamphetamines, can be habit-forming and prone to abuse.[]

  • Heart Failure

    Obesity is one of the commonest comorbidities in patients with heart failure, and it is associated with increased mortality risk.[] […] or illicit drugs, such as methamphetamine or cocaine, or for unknown reasons.[] Pathophysiology – Congestive Heart Failure - Diastolic Diastolic dysfunction occurs when the left ventricular myocardium is noncompliant and not able to accept blood return[]

  • Pregnancy

    National consensus meeting on the use, abuse, and sequelae of methamphetamine with implications for prevention, treatment, and research.[] OBJECTIVE: Introduction: Maternal obesity is a serious problem in obstetric-gynecological practice in the world.[] The problem of noncompliance was highlighted in 2 studies.[]

  • Insomnia

    Insomnia was also associated with high rates of night eating and patients with severe insomnia were significantly more obese.[] The 1990s saw a dramatic increase in temazepam abuse, especially among heroin injectors, crack cocaine smokers, methamphetamine, and dextroamphetamine users.[] Besides the importance for health and quality of life, effects on sleep or waking function can be a potential source of noncompliance. Copyright 2018 Elsevier Inc.[]

  • Myocardial Infarction

    abuse is becoming increasingly common in the United States owing to the ease of manufacturing and the lower cost of methamphetamines compared with cocaine. 131, 749, 750[] This morbidly obese patient developed chest pressure, followed by chest pain and difficulty in breathing shortly after receiving on-demand treatment with intravenous recombinant[] […] actually participate in formal cardiac rehabilitation programs because of several factors, including lack of structured programs, physician referrals, low patient motivation, noncompliance[]

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